The Football League Fourth Division was the fourth-highest division in the English football league system from the 1958–59 season until the creation of the Premier League prior to the 1992–93 season. Whilst the division disappeared in name in 1992, the 4th tier of English football continued as the Football League Third Division, became known as Football League Two; the Fourth Division was created in 1958 alongside a new Third Division by merging the regionalised Third Division North and Third Division South. The original economic reasons for having the two regional leagues had become less apparent and thus it was decided to create two national leagues at levels three and four; the 12 best teams of each regional league in 1957–58 went into the Third Division, the rest became founder members of the Fourth Division. Founder members of Fourth Division were: From Third Division North: Barrow, Carlisle United, Chester City, Crewe Alexandra, Gateshead, Hartlepools United, Oldham Athletic, Workington, York City From Third Division South: Aldershot, Coventry City, Crystal Palace, Exeter City, Millwall, Northampton Town, Port Vale, Shrewsbury Town, Torquay United, WatfordBefore 1987, the top four teams were promoted to the Third Division and the bottom four teams were subject to a re-election vote by other league clubs to determine whether they would remain in the league.
Automatic relegation to the Conference was introduced in 1987, the same year the fourth promotion place began to be decided through a play-off. The highest average league attendance in the Fourth Division was 19,092, achieved by Crystal Palace in the 1960/61 season; the highest attendance at an individual match was recorded the same season: 37,774 for the Good Friday game at Selhurst Park between Crystal Palace and Millwall. The highest attendance in a fourth-tier playoff final is 61,589 Bristol Rovers Vs Shrewsbury Town in 2009. Automatic relegation between the Fourth Division and the Conference was introduced for the 1986–87 season. See List of winners of English Football League Two and predecessors. See Football League Two Play-offs. Top three clubs in each Division Four season, links to season league tables – statto.com
Até que a Sorte nos Separe 2 is a 2013 Brazilian comedy film directed by Roberto Santucci and written by Paulo Cursino and Chico Soares. It is a sequel of the 2012 film. Leandro Hassum who had played the protagonist in the previous film, back to reprise his role, while Danielle Winits who had played Jane in the previous film, was replaced by Camila Morgado; the film features a special participation of American actor Jerry Lewis. After losing everything, Tino is more cash-strapped than until he receives the news of the death of Olavo, the uncle of his wife Jane and discover that he left an inheritance of a hundred million reais, make a trip to Las Vegas. One night after he discovers that owes money to the Mexican Mafia. Leandro Hassum as Tino Camila Morgado as Jane Julia Dalavia as Teté Jerry Lewis as Bellboy Rita Elmôr as Laura Anderson Silva as Andrew Silver Henry Fiuka as Juninho In its first weekend in theaters, the film took 550,000 people to theaters, the largest opening of a Brazilian production in 2013.
Até que a Sorte nos Separe 2 on IMDb
Sheen Kaaf Nizam, born in the year 1947 in Jodhpur, India, is an Urdu poet and literary scholar. His birth name is Shiv Kishan Bissa. Sheen Kaaf Nizam is his pen name, he has edited many volumes of poets in Devanagari including Deewan-e-Mir. Nizam has published a number of poetry collections. Listed down are his books. Lamhon kee Saleeb Dasht mein Dariya Naad Saya Koi Lamba Na Tha Bayazein Kho Gayi Hai Gumshuda Dair ki Gunjti Ghantiyan Rasta Yeh Kahin Nahin JaataNizam's poetry collection Gumshuda Dair ki Gunjti Ghantiyan won the 2010 Sahitya Akademi Award in Urdu. Nizam compiled an appraisal of the life and works of fellow Rajasthani Urdu poet Makhmoor Saeedi titled Bheed mein akelaa was published by the Rajasthan Urdu Akademi in 2007. List of Sahitya Akademi Award winners for Urdu
Edvige Giunta is a Sicilian-American writer and literary critic. She was born in Gela, Sicily, in 1959, the second of four children of Vincenzo and Cettina Giunta, both schoolteachers. After earning a degree in foreign languages and literature at the University of Catania in 1983, she moved to the United States to pursue graduate studies at the University of Miami, she received a master's degree in English in 1987 and a Ph. D. in 1989. She wrote her dissertation on James Joyce. In 1991 she moved to New York, she taught for a time at Union College becoming a Professor of English at New Jersey City University. She organized a program on female Italian-American writers at the City University of New York in 1995, co-founded the Collective of Italian American Women in 1998, she has written extensively on Italian-American women's literature, her articles and poetry have appeared in numerous journals and anthologies. She teaches memoir workshops, her awards include the NJCU Distinguished Faculty Award, the Esposito Visiting Faculty Fellowship from UMass Dartmouth, the OSIA Book Club Selection for Italian American Writers on New Jersey, the Educator of the Year Award for the Higher Education Category from the Association of Italian American Educators, among others.
Author: A Raven Like a Writing-Desk: Lewis Carroll through James Joyce's Looking Glass Writing With an Accent: Contemporary Italian American Women Authors Dire l'indicibile: il memoir delle autrici italo americane With Ned Balbo and Carol Bonomo Albright. Padri: tre memoir italo americani Teaching Italian American Literature and Popular Culture Personal Effects: Essays on Memoir and Culture in the Work of Louise DeSalvo Editor: Italian American Women Authors A Tavola: Food and Community Among Italian Americans With Louise DeSalvo; the Milk of Almonds: Italian American Women Writers on Food and Culture With Jennifer Gillan and Maria Mazziotti Gillan. Italian American Writers on New Jersey: An Anthology of Poetry and Prose Teaching Through Testimony With Joseph Sciorra. Embroidered Stories: Interpreting Women's Domestic Needlework from the Italian Diaspora Contributor: Afterword, Paper Fish by Tina DeRosa Afterword, Umbertina by Helen Barolini Introduction, Bronx Italian by Rosette Capotorto Introduction, Vertigo: A Memoir by Louise DeSalvo American Visual Memoirs After the 1970s: Studies on Gender and Visibility in the Post-Civil Rights Age
Xiled to Infinity and One is an album released in 2002 by the American heavy metal band Seven Witches. "Metal Tyrant" - 4:07 "Incubus" - 5:21 "Salvation" - 3:30 "Xiled to Infinity and One" - 5:49 "Warmth of Winter" - 4:17 "Anger's Door" - 5:03 "Eyes of an Angel" - 4:37 "Pain" - 3:47 "The Burning" - 5:22 "See You in Hell" - 4:23 All tracks written by Black/Frost, except "The Burning" by Frost/Jon Oliva and "See You in Hell" by Nick Bowcott/Steve Grimmett. Lead vocals: Wade Black Guitars and backing vocals: Jack Frost Bass guitar: Billy Mez Drums: Brian Craig Lead vocals: Jon Oliva Seven Witches' official website
Cyril Hillyard Coaffee was a Canadian track and field athlete. Born in Edmonton, Greater London UK, Coaffee tied Charlie Paddock's world record for the 100 yard dash at the 1922 Canadian championships, he competed at the 1920 and 1924 Summer Olympics. In 1905, Coaffee emigrated from Great Britain to Canada, his athletic career began in 1915 at the North End Amateur Athletic Club. Five years he won the Canadian trails for the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp for the 100 meter dash with a time of 11.2 seconds. However, his country's Olympic team was not taken into account due to budget concerns, but a fundraiser hosted by the Duke of Winnipeg allowed him to participate. In Antwerp, Coaffee started in 200 meters. In both disciplines he was third in his runnings and neither qualified him for the races. In 1922 at the Canadian Championships, he set the world record for the 100 yard dash, beating the record of Charlie Paddock with a time of 9.6 seconds. At the same event, he won the 220 yard event. In October 1922, he set a new Canadian Record for the 4 by 220 yard relay race, together with Laurie Armstrong, Billy Miller and Peavey Heffelfinger.
In 1924 he was captain of the Canadian delegation to the 1924 Olympic Games in Paris. In his 100-meter and 200 meter single runs as well as in the 4 by 100 meter relay he remained until the finals in each event. In 1926 and 1927, just as in 1922, he was decisive in the 100 and 220 yard events in the Canadian Championships. At this event, he was victorious over other Olympic champions, such as Percy Williams. At the Canadian qualifiers for the 1928 Olympic Games he suffered from a tendon irritation in both legs and missed the qualification, his non-attendance at the Amsterdam games signaled the end of Coaffee's athletic career. In 1945, he died of a heart attack at the age of 48. Coaffee suffered from a partial paralysis in his arm. Due to this, he ran with a strong template, so that it gave the impression that his legs were shooting out from under him. 1956 Admission to the Canada's Sports Hall of Fame 1960 Admission to the Canadian Olympic Hall of Fame 1982 Admission to the Manitoba Sports Hall of Fame and Museum Cyril Coaffee’s biography at Manitoba Sports Hall of Fame and Museum Canada's Sports Hall of Fame profile